Electrical Engineering
      and Computer Sciences

Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

UC Berkeley

Generation of Time-Varying Geometrical Models

Carlo H. Séquin

EECS Department
University of California, Berkeley
Technical Report No. UCB/CSD-93-729
February 1993

http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1993/CSD-93-729.pdf

This is a report on the sixth offering of a special graduate course on geometric modeling and computer graphics, CS 285: "Procedural Generation of Geometrical Objects." This document is a collection of the student's course projects with a brief introduction. The projects described include: demonstrations such as a constant-velocity universal joint, a 3-ball juggler, or the muscles and bones associated with a human elbow; interactive objects such as jitterbug mechanisms or a 3-dimensional maze; generator programs for patterning a stone wall or for growing evolving plant models; and utilities such as an efficient convex hull generator or an interactive display program for 4-dimensional objects. Most projects have been developed on SGI personal IRIS workstations, and the geometric descriptions of the objects use the Berkeley UniGrafix language.


BibTeX citation:

@techreport{Séquin:CSD-93-729,
    Author = {Séquin, Carlo H.},
    Title = {Generation of Time-Varying Geometrical Models},
    Institution = {EECS Department, University of California, Berkeley},
    Year = {1993},
    Month = {Feb},
    URL = {http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1993/6018.html},
    Number = {UCB/CSD-93-729},
    Abstract = {This is a report on the sixth offering of a special graduate course on geometric modeling and computer graphics, CS 285: "Procedural Generation of Geometrical Objects." This document is a collection of the student's course projects with a brief introduction. The projects described include: demonstrations such as a constant-velocity universal joint, a 3-ball juggler, or the muscles and bones associated with a human elbow; interactive objects such as jitterbug mechanisms or a 3-dimensional maze; generator programs for patterning a stone wall or for growing evolving plant models; and utilities such as an efficient convex hull generator or an interactive display program for 4-dimensional objects. Most projects have been developed on SGI personal IRIS workstations, and the geometric descriptions of the objects use the Berkeley UniGrafix language.}
}

EndNote citation:

%0 Report
%A Séquin, Carlo H.
%T Generation of Time-Varying Geometrical Models
%I EECS Department, University of California, Berkeley
%D 1993
%@ UCB/CSD-93-729
%U http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1993/6018.html
%F Séquin:CSD-93-729